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3 1833 03540 9884 

f'Gc 977, 202 F77awi 
Anthony Wayne Institute 

(Fort Wayne, Ind. ) 
Catalog, Anthony Wayne 




Anthony "ID^yne 

"A Different School" 

Founded Upon TTlodern 

For Teachers, Former Teachers 

and Righ School 


226 IPest lUayne Street 

Fort IPdqne, Indiana 

Allen County Public Library 
900 Webster Street 
PC Box 2270 

"A Different School" 


Onr of ihf tmcsi. most ho.iutiful. .ind richly equipped Schools in Amoric.i. 
"There is no better." 

N.iiion.illv known (or Us Superior Courses in Business, both hv Home 
Siudv .ind Resident Courses. 

WE ARE living in a wonderful age of rapid development and 
change. With the close of the War comes a new era in edu- 
cation. More practical, economical, and scientific methods 
of school preparation must be evolved to meet the requirements of 
the present and the future. 

The task thrown upon the United States of furnishing crippled 
Europe with its needs for reconstruction is so large, that unbelievable 
opportunities will be opened up to young men and women capable 
of embracing them. 

The Anthony Wayne Institute sees clearly into the future and 
anticipates the training necessary to insure men and women ample 
qualifications for the most exacting requirements. 

There is a great future in store for one who enters Commercial 
pursuits prepared and qualified to take advantage of the tendency of 
the times. The truth could not be made plainer — will the reader 
see it and — act? 

0*r Warki Thr 

111 KuuKc llir n<<ri1« of tho buslnexn world anil to train 
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Pjge Four 

Jin Awakeninq in Commercial 

CONDITIONS today are different. Every phase of human 
activity is undergoing a radical change. Humanity is adapting 
itself to new standards. Greater efficiency is required. General 
unrest in the country is due to insufficient production caused by a 
dire shortage of competent labor. A shortage of labor must be offset 
by increased efficiency in men. A new type of man is evolving. 

In establishing new standards for men to live by, education 
plays a leading role. It is education alone that will accomplish 
desired results. Educational systems must undergo complete revision, 
and be adjusted to the requirements of the age, the same as men must 
adapt themselves to new conditions. It is up to educators to antici- 
pate the needs of the future and to so thoroughly readjust educational 
systems that the coming generation of young men and women will 
be prepared to cope with the problems of their tomorrow. 

Up to the present time, there has been no attempt on the part 
of educators to readjust education. Things are going on in the same 
way as of old. Inefficiency will result. The condition may be 
likened to an army equipped with bows and arrows going out to 
fight another army equipped with modern tools of warfare. 

Young Men and Women Should Think Deeply — Future 
Success Depends Upon Readjustment 

The world is looking for leaders. Young men and women \yho 
see into the future and anticipate the requirements of that period, 
will naturally be leaders. Formerly, responsibility was placed only 
with older men. Today young men are taking the reins. To combat 
competition, the vigor, aggressiveness and the wide-awakeness of 
young men is necessary. The favor shown young men may be 
proven by a study of the large and prominent business corporations 
who are replacing their old executives with active young men — 
ambitious fellows not to be daunted by obstacles or frightened by 
the bigness of the undertaking. 

In the business world, there is a shortage of executive timber. 
There is perhaps, a sufficient number to carry on the minor details 
and routine of business, but there is a crying need for leaders. 

The Anthony Wayne Institute Has Readjusted Itself 

This school has aptly been called "A DIFFERENT SCHOOL." 
Years ago it saw into the future and realized the requirements of a 
new day. It readjusted itself by completely revising its courses and 
by raising its standards of admission to exclude the immature and 
those who would not make a success in the business world. The 

Page Five 

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Toarg v«ry traljr, 


Secretary Treasurer. 

F'jgr Six 

object that the Anthony Wayne Institute seeks is to develop business 
leaders — young men and women capable of holding responsible 
positions and commanding big salaries. 

Today we see clearly into the future and picture the type of 
young man and woman, who will be in greatest demand. We antici- 
pate rapid business development in America, and in thus looking 
ahead, can give a training to adequately meet all requirements. 

The Value of Such a School to Young Men and Women 
of Genuine Ambition 

Farsightedness is a rare quality. Not enough young people 
look ahead — do not visualize the future. Too many are satisfied 
with just ordinary success. They accept the first thing that comes 
to hand. They attend an inferior school because it is near home 
or because some friend attended that school or for some other trivial 
reason. Their ultimate success in life is not taken into consideration 
— they allow themselves to become victims of trivial circumstance. 

Now, for a young person to look upon life so lightly is a grave 
mistake. The duty he owes the world is too broad, and the require- 
ments of the future are too great to permit "taking a chance." 

In attending the Anthony Wayne Institute a student uses fore- 
sight. He places himself in the hands of a school that uses foresight. 
He is making certain his success by using his intelligence to safeguard 
his future. 

How the Anthony Wayne Institute Produces a High Type 
of Business Graduate 

The system of education employed at the Anthony Wayne 
Institute is destined to revolutionize commercial education. Our 
training has proven so adequate to the needs of business that business 
men from far corners of the country are calling upon us for graduates. 
Our plan consists of giving a technical training which will fulfill 
all immediate requirements of the business man. together with a 
training that develops a business personality, given in such a manner 
that the needs of the future are anticipated. 

Logically, our first step is to secure the right kind of material 
with which to work. This material we find among school teachers 
and High School graduates. In our school may be found many 
University graduates and others having an equivalent education, and 
for such people we have courses suited to their mentality and 

It is not difficult for any person with ordinary intelligence to 
see what a tremendous advantage we have over schools who enroll 
promiscuously pupils from the sixth, seventh and eighth grades. 
We can base our instruction on a higher plane. 

Page Seven 

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Pjrc Eight 

A business man is willing to pay a High School graduate a 
much larger salary than one of less education. In fact, the way con- 
ditions are today, it is difficult for one to secure employment unless 
he has had at least a High School training. 

Many schools do not recognize the real secret of success in busi- 
ness. They insist that a student major in such technical studies as 
Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, etc., but looking at the 
question from a broad viewpoint, these subjects are merely a means 
to an end, and not the real back-bone of a business education. 

Do not misunderstand this last statement, because, these subjects 
are vitally important and must be mastered, yet, they are not the 
real key to business success. We are not publishing our secrets to 
the world, but it is safe to say that as soon as the world sees the 
wonderful results we accomplish, imitators will spring up broadcast 
throughout the land. 

The Importance of Personality in Business Success 

By personality is not meant "personal appearance." It is that 
which results from the development of certain qualities, distinguish- 
ing a man as strong or weak, decisive or indecisive, aggressive or inert. 

Everyone knows that successful business men or women possess 
certain qualities. These qualities are absolutely necessary to success 
in business. For this reason, the Anthony Wayne Institute develops 
in every student the business mentality and the business personality 
of a successful business man. The value of such education cannot 
be measured in dollars and cents. Its worth in connection with a 
technical training in business may be measured only by the value 
between success and failure. 

Anthony Wayne Graciuates a Distinct Type of Business 


The training we give our students distinguishes them from other 
business school graduates. They are in a class by themselves. Their 
training makes them keen, alert, energetic young men and women. 
Their education is along the broad fundamentals of business, 
enabling them to render efficient service and thus merit rapid promo- 
tion. A complete understanding of the details of all departments of 
business enables them to correlate their work with others in the same 
office, and give close co-operation. They quickly qualify for posi- 
tions "higher up." With a broad general knowledge of business, 
success is made more certain, because a business man very soon 
appreciates ability and hastens to take advantage of it. Anthony 
Wayne graduates earn at start from fifty to seventy-five per cent 
more, average cases considered, than other business school graduates. 

Page Nine 

"Nothing cm he moir worihv the object which our School is 
Hrii((nr(l to jccomphsh I subscribe my intellect, mv energy, my heart .ind soul 
to the worthy caujc of jjvancing the interests of young men And women." 

J. R. ZIMMERMAN. M.m.iger. 

P.iRe Ten 

Strong Reasons Why Students of the Anthony Wayne 
Institute Make Rapid Advancement in Their Courses 

Encouragement is a strong factor in a young person's success. 
Environment and inspiration of a constructive nature are also neces- 
sary. In school, particularly, a keen interest must be taken in each 
individual student's welfare and his interests looked after carefully. 

At the Anthony Wayne Institute these factors in a student's 
success are well taken care of. In the first place, all teachers employed 
by the school are of the highest character, and composed of men and 
women who are not only genuine teachers but who also are leaders. 
They understand young men and women and know how to inspire 
them to put forth their best efforts. Strong instructors are the life 
of a school. They must be men and women of education and expe- 
rience, else it would be impossible to exert the right kind of influence 
over students. Anthony Wayne teachers are selected with these facts 
in view. They understand their subjects thoroughly and know how 
to develop personality in their pupils and keep them interested in 
their work. 

Environment at the Anthony Wayne is created largely by the 
students themselves. All are high school graduates or better, and 
naturally there is a very strong school spirit. Every student seems 
to realize what he attends school for and this creates discipline of a 
high order. 

You will find at the Anthony Wayne the same type student 
body that you would find in the Freshman and Sophomore years 
at a University. The spirit of athletics holds full sway. Great 
interest is taken in the various athletic activities by both the men 
and women sudents. Social life is encouraged by the faculty, there 
being at least monthly occasions when the students are brought 
together in some social function. Class organizations are formed 
yearly and officers elected to carry on school work. An active Alumni 
Association is maintained. A Year Book is prepared annually by 
a board composed of students. Graduation ceremonies are held in 
June of each year, hundreds of graduates coming from all parts of 
the United States to participate in this honor. These activities add 
to the value of the school training. They create a wonderful environ- 
ment and atmosphere. They furnish experience which enables a 
student to be more successful in his business life. 

The schoolrooms at the Anthony Wayne are large, light and 
airy. They are kept in a high state of cleanliness insuring health 
to the student. The school occupies an entire building owned by 
the management with more than seven thousand square feet of space. 
The Anthony Wayne is the only school in Fort Wayne occupying 
a building entirely to itself. The Institute is located about one block 
and a half from the main business center of the city and is near to 
all public institutions, particularly the Public Library, Y. M. C. A., 

Page Eleven 

P.IRC luclvc 

and Y. W. C. A. While it is near to the business section, yet it is 
far enough away to be entirely free from noise and confusion of a 
business street. 

The Anthony Wayne Institute a Strong School Financially 

The Anthony Wayne has been built on solid rock. Its growth 
has been like the oak tree. It stands today on its own merit, in a class 
by itself. A student naturally prefers to attend a school so solid in 
character and responsibility. Reference is given to any responsible 
business institution in the city of Fort Wayne or to any National 

Many schools lack the financial strength to give a student the 
necessary backing to place him in a position. Our Placement Depart- 
ment spends thousands of dollars yearly in creating openings for 
Anthony Wayne graduates and in placing them successfully with 
responsible business concerns. It requires a strong organization to 
secure positions in all parts of the United States, yet this is what the 
Athony Wayne organization is accomplishing. 

The proper funcion of the business school is to analyze the 
requirements of business men and the particular positions they desire 
filled and then supply the young man or woman who will exactly 
meet all requirements. Our service in this respect is one of the strong 
features of the school. We handle the selection of employees in a 
most scientific and intelligent manner. The system of employment 
service used by the Anthony Wayne has proven unusually successful 
and is highly valuable alike to employer and employees. 

For several years past, we have been unable to fill but a small 
proportion of the positions which we have been requested to fill. 
This fact is an assurance to the prospective student because he can 
feel confident that when he completes his course at the Anthony 
Wayne, he will not be disappointed in securing satisfactory 

School Regulations 

The school is conducted very much the same as the office of a 
large business corporation, the idea being to discipline the students 
and accustom them to actual business work. Business hours and 
routine are maintained. Each student is to be at his desk ready for 
work at 8:30 A. M. and school is held until 12:00. Afternoon 
sessions start at 1:15 P. M. and school is dismissed at 5:00 P. M. 
On Saturday school is held from 8:30 A. M. until noon, but there 
are no classes held on Saturday. However, instructors are present to 
give assistance to anyone requiring the same. 

The entire training at the Anthony Wayne Institute so nearly 
corresponds to actual business work that the change from the school- 
room to the business office is very slight. This is a valuable feature 

Page Thirteen 

Pj^f riiiiKffn 

because many young men and women are timid when they start in 
a business position but our plans entirely overcomes this timidity. 

The failure of a great many business school graduates is due to 
their inability to apply their knowledge to actual business practices. 
In this school the student is not only taught business subjects but he 
is shown how to apply this knowledge in a practical way. This 
makes his training of double value and saves him years of experience. 

To still better insure business success to every graduate vocational 
guidance is given to help direct talents and energies into the right 
lines of business. No two people are constituted exactly alike; 
therefore it is of vital importance that they get started in the line of 
work to which they are best adapted. Through our guidance de- 
partment many failures have been turned into decided successes. 

The fear of not being able to secure satisfactory employment 
in a congenial line of work has prevented hundreds of capable young 
men and women from entering the business profession. Such a fear 
is wholly ungrounded for one who will intelligently qualify because 
the Employment Service rendered by the Institute insures every 
graduate a satisfactory position. There has never been a period in 
the world when the need for competent young men and women was 
so great as it is now. What is needed most is red-blooded, high- 
spirited young men and women with strength of body and mind, 
capable of shouldering the responsibilities of modern times. 

About Fort Wayne, Indiana 

Fort Wayne is one of the most delightful, clean and wholesome 
cities in the United States. It is particularly desirable from the 
standpoint of one attending school, since living accommodations 
are less costly here than in other cities, health conditions are above 
the average, and the people of Fort Wayne are strongly characterized 
by their friendliness. The moral conditions in Fort Wayne are very 
much superior to those found in other cities, and it is indeed a safe 
place for young men and women to come for their schooling. All 
religious denominations are strongly represented, in fact the city is 
very religious. A large and beautiful Y. W. C. A. affords pleasant 
homes for women, and a magnificent Y. M. C. A. offers unusual 
advantages to young men. 

From a business standpoint. Fort Wayne holds out many 
inducements. It is a city of 100,000, and constantly growing. A 
great many industries, some of which are the largest of their kind in 
the world, are located here. It is a great railroad center, and a 
division point for the Pennsylvania, Wabash and Nickel Plate Rail- 
roads. A network of Interurban roads bring thousands of people 
to the city. Wealth is evenly distributed, there being no so-called 
rich class nor a so-called poor class, but a great many well to do 
people. Fort Wayne is an excellent place for a young man or 
woman to locate from every viewpoint. 

Page Fifteen 


P.iKf Sixteen 

How to Come to Fort Wayne 

It is always desirable to write to the school for instructions as 
to what trains to take to the city. Arrangements can then be made 
to have all students met, and safely escorted to the school or lodging 
place. In the event time is short, students may telegraph, naming 
time of arrival, and they will be met. 

The school always locates its students in desirable living quar- 
ters, endeavoring always to find them places in homes where privacy 
and comfort may be enjoyed. This important matter is carefully 
looked after, and those coming to Fort Wayne need have no fear 

Page Seventeen 

Pjgf I mhicrn 

Page Nineteen 

F'.mc I « cni V two 

Courses of Sludij 

THE courses of instruction given by this Institution cover every 
phase of business work. The aim throughout the course is to 
familiarize the student with the problems he will meet in busi- 
ness and to train him for the requirements demanded by business men. 

The Institution is divided into several departments training 
students as Office Managers, Chief Clerks, Private Secretaries, Cor- 
respondents, Collection Clerks, Billing Clerks, Bookkeepers, Stenog- 
raphers, Chief Accountants, Auditors, Sales Managers, Advertising 
Managers, Comptometer Operators, etc., all of which are desirable 
positions commanding good salaries. 

The Business Course 

The Business Course is one of the most important courses to 
be had. While it does not deal with business as some of the more 
advanced courses do yet, without this course it is difficult to take 
advanced courses. The course described below will fit anyone for 
an all-around office position, qualifying for Bookkeeper, General 
Office Assistant, Bank Clerk, Order Clerk. Time Keeper, etc., and 
insures satisfactory advancement to positions of responsibility. 

Brief Synopsis 

Practical Bookkeeping Commercial Law 

Advanced Bookkeeping General Office Work 

Mechanical Accounting Business Penmanship 

Corporation Accounting Banking and Finance 

Business Correspondence Use of Office Appliances 

Page Twenty-three 

The Stenographic Course 

The Stenographic Course holds equal rank with the Business 
Course. It is one of the essential technical trainings for a business 
career. Stenography is perhaps one of the most fertile fields of 
endeavor for men and women, as it leads to great success in com- 
paratively short time. The course below will quickly and thoroughly 
prepare for stenographic duties. It is the most complete course of 
its kind. Those completing this course will be rated expert, and will 
quicklv advance to the most desirable and remunerative positions. 

Brief Synopsis 

Shorthand Gregg or Filing Correspondence 

Touch Typewriting Duties of a Private Secretary 

Business English Use of Business and Legal Forms 

Expert Correspondence Office Methods and Etiquette 

Modern Office Appliances Commercial Law- 

Dictaphone Comptometer 

The Accounting Course 

The Accounting Course given by this school prepares for C. 
P. A. examinations and is most complete in every detail. Account- 
ing aflords one ol the greatest fields of opportunity open to young 
men and women. It is a recognized profession, in which the rewards 
are limited onlv to personal ability. An accountant's training leads 
directly lo business executive work. 

Brief Synopsis 

Attountinn Ihcotv and Procedure Organization and Management 
Accounimg Problems — Business Law 

Applicil I heorv Auditing and Investigations 

Corpot.iiion Accounting Business Economics and Finance 

Rank A((ouncmg Financial Statements, etc. 

Cost Accounting 

Page Iweniv-four 

The Business Administration Course 

This course deals directly with management and the running 
of a business. It is a necessary adjunct to the Accounting Course, 
but may be taken with other courses with great advantage. It has 
to do largely with training the executive in the performance of the 
technical duties of his position. It is a most valuable course and 
should be taken by every ambitious person wanting to succeed in 
a big, yet rapid way. 

Brief Synopsis 

Business Law Advertising and Salesmanship 

Efficiency and Psychology Credits and Collections 

Organization and Management Office Management — Organization 

Banking and Finance Accounting and Auditing 

Organizing a Business Correspondence 

The Private Secretary Course 

The demand for Secretaries to business men is continually 
growing. This field offers rare opportunities to both young men 
and women. Quick advancement to executive positions is the usual 
outcome of a training in Secretarial work, and salaries paid to secre- 
taries are high. The course listed below completely covers all of the 
duties of a private secretary and gives the ncessary all-round knowl- 
edge of business to make certain one's success in this field. 

Brief Synopsis 

Stenography and Typewriting Telephone Courtesy 
Bookkeeping and Banking Systemizing the Office 

English and Letter Composition Appointments, Accounts. Diaries 

Handling Correspondence Printing and Proofreading 

Managing Callers Ethics and Amenities 

Page Twenty-five 

The Banking Course 

Banking is one of the most dependable professions a young 
man or woman can learn. It insures a dignified and remunerative 
career, and often furnishes the exact training necessary to hold 
executive positions cither in Banking or other business fields. The 
course given below is of great value taken either by itself or in 
conjunction with other business courses. The work is most com- 
plete, taking a student through all the departments of a bank from 
Messenger to President. 

Brief Synopsis 

Banks and Banking Commercial Law 

Money and Credit? Collection Department 

Classes of Banks Bank Accounting 

Organizing a Bank Duties of Cashier and Tellers 

Bank Directors Methods of Securing Business 

The Salesmanship Course 

The Principles of Salesmanship underlie all business, whether 
vou arc actually engaged in selling or not. The clerk, bookkeeper, 
the traveling man. the letter writer, all make constant use of sales- 
manship. It gives a glimpse into the life of business — it is the essence 
of trade. 

In this course the principles of Salesmanship are presented in 
clear, simple language, definitely and concisely. Each lesson is 
accompanied bv exercises on the point of the lesson. The course is 
not an abstract discussion of principles alone — it teaches the actual 
application of mind laws and psychology, to business. 

I be course is divided into six parts as follows: 

Psychology The Salesman 

(A study of the human mind, i i A complete study of personal and 

Tu, r„<,^^.. mental efTiciencv. ) 

I no «.,ustomcr -»-, r-, e < c- , 

, m .... I. f 1 .■ \ 'he I'rocess of the Sa e 

I A .study ot personalities.) a i- « • . r^ 

I Audience. Attention. Interest. De- 

Thc Thing Sold sire. Action.) 

(A study of mcichandisc and per Supplemental Considerations 

jonal services i , Records. Credits. Collections, etc.") 

A more detailed description of the course will be furnished upon 

Page Twenty -six 

Commercial Teachers' Training Course 

Within the past few years nearly all High Schools in the United 
States, and a great many Colleges formerly teaching only academic 
studies, have instituted Commercial Departments in their Schools. 
In no other field of education has growth been so rapid and develop- 
ment so wide in so short a time as in Commercial science. Thus, 
the phenomenal demand for Commercial teachers. 

Our Normal Training is the result of twelve years' of study 
in outlining and developing a Course that meets the most exacting 
requirements. The work in Teaching Methods and Presentation is 
the result of great research and experience. It teaches the most up- 
to-date and scientific methods yet discovered. Graduates of this 
Course are qualified to teach in the very finest schoools. 

The training given in the Normal Department of the Anthony 
Wayne Institute is two-fold. A graduate is not only thoroughly 
qualified for Commercial teaching positions, but he is likewise pre- 
pared for business work. Private secretaries, bookkeepers, account- 
ants and expert stenographers are always in demand and it is very 
often that Commercial teachers step into these positions after one or 
two years' teaching experience. 

School superintendents. High School principals, and teachers' 
agencies come to us for Commercial teachers. They want teachers 
capable of arranging and developing Commercial Courses adapted 
to High Schools and Private Schools. Anthony Wayne graduates 
are especially trained in this respect, therefore they command high 

Below is a brief synopsis of the subjects included in the course: 

Bookkeeping Business English 

Penmanship Spelling 

Commercial Law Business Psychology 

Commercial Geography Office Training 

Commercial Arithmetic Teaching Methods 

Shorthand Practice Teaching 
Touch Typewriting 

Additional information regarding this Course will be supplied 
upon request. 

Page Twenty-seven 

Business Psychology and Business Essentials Course 

With a great Commercial expansion taking place, drastic re- 
adjustment in business must be made by companies and by 
individuals. Promotions today are coming fast. Men are daily 
being advanced to new positions. Everywhere, managers and execu- 
tives arc on the lookout for men and women who can assume execu- 
tive responsibility and earn the increased reward that goes with 
bigger work. 

To train for executive work requires a concise, practical and 
intensive Course. Certain personal qualities must be developed, 
especially the capacity to think straight and soundly about new 
problems sure to confront American business. In addition to the 
development of necessary personal qualities, a knowledge of sound 
business practice must be had. A Course meeting the above demand 
for rapid personal development of executive traits and for sound 
business knowledge is outlined below. This Course is sure to 
develop wonderful business and executive ability and every student 
of the Anthonv Wavne is urged to include it. More complete out- 
lines antl information will be supplied upon request. 

Brief Synopsis 

An.ilv/ing Yourself Org.ini/.ition F-itncss Producing. Buying .ind Shipping 

Developing Executive T.ilks. etc. Abilitv Selling 

Uriii/ing Time Accounting 

Working With Others Fin.incing 

I'.igf I wont v eight 

Extension Courses 

A Complete Business Education Given By Home Study 


BUSINESS subjects are perhaps as easily taken up by Home 
Study Methods as by resident school instruction. Business 
studies are particularly adaptable to home study, as has been 
amply proven by the hunclreds of students who have entered this 
department during the past. The clearness and simplicity with 
which business principles are presented through correspondence in- 
struction makes it quite easy indeed to acquire a complete education 
in business without loss of time and at a small expense. The results 
obtained are quite often more satisfactory than those secured through 
attendance at resident schools, and the cost of the latter is of course 
much greater. 

The value and advisability of correspondence instruction can 
no longer be questioned, even by the most skeptical. All of the 
great educators of the country have given their unqualified endorse- 
ment of the method. Nearly all of the great Universities have organ- 
ized Home Study Departments and the Government of the United 
States has appropriated large sums to each of the State Universities 
for the purpose of establishing Extension Departments. Further 
than this, the Government trains many of its employees by Home 
Study Courses, thereby giving their endorsement of the method. 

Hundreds of young men and women, handicapped finacially, 
though wanting to advance, will find the Home Study Courses given 
by this Institution a quick means to the realization of their ambi- 
tions. Study is taken up during spare time, and the mind is held 
down to a systematic and definite course of development. The dis- 
cipline of such a course develops Initiative, Self-Reliance and Deter- 
mination to a marked degree, and the Home Study student finds 
himself capable of coping with larger problems and thinking with 
greater vigor and depth as a result. 

Public school teachers, more than others, find Home Study 
Courses a very successful method of acquiring an education. With 
from eight to fifteen hours per week to devote to good study, sur- 
prising progress can be made. Nearly every teacher can spend this 
amount of time per week, and many can devote more time than this 
to study. 

Time certainly cannot be spent in a more profitable way than by 
the study of a course which prepares for remunerative positions in a 
world of opportunity. Altogether too many promising men and 
women are allowing their time to fly by without note- worthy accom- 
plishment. No one ever succeeded in attaining great success without 
first making preparation for that success. The men and women in 

Page Twenty-nine 

business today, who advance rapidly, are the ones who study outside 
of working hours, qualifying themselves for bigger positions. A 
large percentage of business executives holding high-salaried posi- 
tions with great corporations, fitted themselves for such positions by 
Home Study Courses. The value of one or two hours systematic 
studv per dav can scarcely be realized by those who have never tried 
it: but the hundreds and hundreds of successful people of today, 
and the larger number of leaders in the world, are the greatest attests 
of the cfficacv of time so spent. 

The courses given by this Institution are arranged to suit a class 
of people most capable of taking up Home Study Courses and mak- 
ing successes of them. This class is found principally among School 
Teachers and High School Graduates of certain age and character. 
It would be follv indeed for some people to take up Home Study 
Courses because of their lack of schooling and inability to put forth 
the right kind of study. But the teacher and High School Graduate 
with his knowledge of how to study, his previous education, his age. 
character, etc.. finds the Home Study Course the logical solution of 
his problems of advancement. 

The courses offered by the Anthony Wayne Institute should be 
selected because they are adapted to the particular needs of school 
teachers and High School Graduates. All useless and unnecessary 
work has been eliminated, and all of the elementary studies usually 
found in business courses have been taken out. This saves time 
and labor by making the study more effective. What time is thus 
saved can be given to study of advanced business subjects, which in 
turn insure larger salaries and more responsible positions in business. 

The instruction given in a Home Study Course is strictly indi- 
vidual and based upon the requirements of the student. All sug- 
gestions and criticisms arc made in a spirit of friendliness, and the 
cordial relation existng between student and instructor is most 

Teachers take up business courses at home with most excellent 
results, and manv find that the studv of business helps them in their 
teaching work, bv taking their minds oH of school duties and worries, 
and broadening their views of life and living. As one teacher in par- 
ticular writes us: 

"Your course relieves me of the cr.imped point of view which 
I .im inclined to drift into bv being coniinu.illv confined lo the 
schoolroom. To me it is like nking mv mind on .1 v.u.ition, as 
every lesson is like .in inspiring sermon, .ind I enter the schoolroom 
every morning uiib .1 mind freshened bv the v.iri.ition which your 
course affords." 

Many other students \yritc us to the same effect, and there can 
be no questioning the fart that the mind is recreated by a variety of 
interests. Many of our most successful students are teachers who 
have enrollments ranging from 2s to ho pupils. It is not uncommon 

I''.ige Thirty 

at all for a teacher having as large an enrollment as this actually send- 
ing in more work than others having school enrollments of but six 
to fifteen. The old adage reads: "Go to the busy man if you would 
have something done," and it would seem true that the more one 
has to do. the more one can do. 

A Successful Plan 

A very successful plan of acquiring a business education at a 
minimum expense, and with but small loss of time, is to complete, 
or nearly complete, a Home Study Course. Then, if it is found neces- 
sary, the student can attend the Institute for a short Finishing 
Course. Many do not find it necessary to take the Finishing Course 
at all, but secure positions upon completion of the Home Study 

The Home Study training has made the student familiar with 
the fundamentals and principles of business, and has given him suffi- 
cient knowledge to enter business work. The Finishing Course 
trains the student in the use and application of the knowledge he has 
acquired, and brings up his degree of expertness in the various sub- 
jects to the highest point. 

The foregoing plan has proven unusually successful, especially 
for teachers. 

The instruction given in a Home Study Course is guaranteed to 
be identical with that given at the Institute, and the same degree of 
expertness acquired. It is now an unquestioned fact, that business 
principles can be taught as easily by Home Study instruction as by 
Resident-School instruction. 

The feasibility of taking up a plan of this kind can quickly be 
seen. The student not only saves a greater part of the expense of 
taking up an education through resident-school methods, but saves 
time by not having to give up his regular employment. Tuition is 
but a small part of the cost of an education — living expense is the 
greater part. If the student can continue earning while he studies, he 
is going to save four-fifths of the cost of an education. When em- 
ployment is given up to attend school, such schooling is going to cost 
not only what money is spent during the school term, but the amount 
of money that could have been earned during the time spent in school. 
Thus, if a young man is earning $400.00 per year as a teacher, and 
gives up his position to attend school for a year, he is actually out of 
pocket the $400.00 he could have earned had he not attended school, 
plus what his schooling cost him. This makes resident-school in- 
struction for the person earning a salary, a rather expensive propo- 

Page Thirty-one 


EVERY voung man or woman, who has reached the age of 15 
or I 6 years should have given some thought to the career he 
expects to follow during his lifetime. It is a fact, however, that 
but few actuallv give intelligent thought to this most important sub- 
ject. There is too strong a tendency to drift along from one thing to 
another, during the greater part of early manhood, with no definite 
goal in mind. 

Earlv manhood is the period of life to be applied most effectually, 
as during this period the mind is plastic and shapes itself readily to 
the environment and conditions with which it is thrown and knowl- 
edge is absorbed with greater ease and rapiditv. It is most essential 
that a definite line of work be determined upon earlv in life and that 
line of work entered into as a life's vocation. 

An Important Consideration 

A most important consideration in determining upon a career is 
that of the possibilities of advancement and earning power in that 
vocation, and the environment which will be found in it. A stimu- 
lating environment is perhaps most to be sought, as under the right 
influence, success is most certain. The young man or woman must 
make a great effort to escape an uncongenial environment and get 
into harmonious surroundings where energy is stimulated and high 
ideals conceived. 

Existing Opportunities Which Offer Desirable Careers 

Following is given a brief description of a number of oppor- 
tunities which exist in business that offer to both young men and 
women unusual opportunities for advancement. If the voung man, 
or woman, is fair minded, he will study these careers with open-mind 
in an endeavor to find for himself a work to his liking. Anv of the 
positions described arc professions in themselves which insure incomes 
of S I 000 to S^ooo per vcar: or thev may be regarded as but means 
to an end. 

The right attitude toward bookkeeping and shorthand must be 
held. Thev should be taken up cither as professions, or as means to 
desirable ends. Manv arc restrained from taking these valuable 
studies, saving to themselves, "I don't want to be a bookkeeper or 
stenographer all mv life. " Their inference is wrong, because but 
vcrv few stenographers or bookkeepers remain such for manv vears. 
The knowledge gained while a stenographer or bookkeeper insures 
advancement and develops the abilitv to hold executive positions. 
Such knowledge could not have been gained through anv other 
source, and thus it is that Shorthand or Bookkeeping is the entering 
wedge bv means of which m.inv gnat successes in business are made. 

P.i){o I hmvtwo 


Bookkeeping is a profession in itself or it may be regarded as a 
stepping stone to business positions of great responsibility. The 
expert bookkeeper is one who can take complete charge of the books 
of any firm and who can analyze and classify business transactions 
in such a way that at any time he can show how much profit or loss 
has been made. Every firm or business corporation must have men 
who can do this work and do it well. As business expands, a de- 
mand for bookkeepers is created, and at the present time there are not 
enough to meet the needs of business. The salary of an expert book- 
keeper ranges from $ 1 200 to $3000 per year or better. The work is 
clean, surroundings are the best, work is permanent, and the possi- 
bilities for advancement are very good. 

As a means to an end, bookkeeping is perhaps one of the very 
best means of gaining sufficient knowledge to hold the very finest of 
business positions. Bookkeeping and Accounting have always been 
recognized as the backbone of a commercial course. No other study 
will so quickly give the student an insight into business methods or 
an understanding of how and why business is conducted. Book- 
keeping is a mental discipline, and lays the foundation of acquiring 
habits of thoroughness, accuracy and attention to details. 

Many of our great leaders in commerce secured their training 
through experience gained in a bookkeeper's position. 


Like Bookkeeping, Stenography is both a profession and a means 
to an end. A large percentage of students take shorthand not to be- 
come shorthand writers for life, but to gain entry into some good 
business firm that offers promotion as a result of merit and ability. 
The Stenographer, like the Bookkeeper, gains a rapid insight into 
business methods, the ways of handling customers, etc., and quickly 
becomes so familiar with how to conduct a business that he is capable 
of holding an executive's position or one of like responsibility. It 
is advisable that the shorthand writer add to his accomplishments a 
knowldge of Bookkeeping and Accounting with perhaps a training 
in Business Administration or Banking. With such an education he 
is prepared to quickly advance to highly responsible positions. The 
stenographer of any business must be trustworthy, as all of the infor- 
mation of the office passes through his hands. The secrets of any 
business must be sacredly guarded, and it is the close tie of confidence 
that enables the stenographer to quickly become worth a large salary 
to any firm, and fill the higher pjositions of trust. 

Starting salaries in Stenographic work range from $720 per 
year to $1200 per year. Many advance to positions paying as high 
as $3500 per year. 

The work of a stenographer takes him among the very finest of 

Page Thirty three 

people: he is in close contact with the managers of big business: his 
work is clean and invigorating: the possibilities for educational ad- 
vancement are unusually great: and promotion is certain in every 
instance where merit is demonstrated. 

Accounting and Auditing 

The rapid growth of thousands of corporations and great busi- 
ness institutions has brought into demand the need of men and 
women trained as Accountants and Auditors. The work of the 
accountant and auditor is higher than that of the bookkeeper and 
has to do more with analyzing rhe results shown by bookkeeping 
records, suggesting methods of improvement whenever necessary, 
installing efficiency systems, reorganizing various busiesses. changing 
partnerships to corporations, etc. The profession of accountancy 
attracts men of the vcrv highest caliber, and is today recognized as 
one of the standard professions ranking equally with Law. Medicine 
or Engineering. 

Financial returns of those who take up accountancy are perhaps 
greater than those who take up other professions, as Junior Account- 
ants earn from S i coo to S i 800 per year, while Senior Accountants 
earn from S2000 to S5000 per year. Many men take up what is 
known as Public Accounting, the work of which consists of going 
from one firm to another auditing their books, and bringing their 
accounting systems up to the highest state of perfection. For this 
work the Accountant is paid from $ 1 o to $50 per day with such ad- 
ditional charges as the work may incur. The training of the Ac- 
countant and Auditor must of necessity be broader than that of the 
Bookkeeper, as Accountancy has to deal with larger problems than 
those to be dealt with in bookkeeping. A successful training for the 
Accountant is that obtained by taking the Business Course, the Ac- 
counting Course and Business Administration Course. 

Business Executive 

The Business Executive must be qualified with a knowledge of 
business in general, and must particularlv understand Business Or- 
ganization. Business I, aw. Accounting. Advertising. Selling. Credits 
and Collections. The training covering the work of the Business 
Fxecutive is included in the Business. Secretarial and Business Ad- 
mmistraiion Courses. 

An Executive Position is the ultimate aim of every ambitious 
man or woman. Such a position is quite as easy of attainment as 
others if proper studies are added to those of a regular business 
course It is onlv within recent vears that there have been compre- 
hensive courses, (raining lor Executive positions in business. The 
Business [executive ol vesierdav was the exceptional man who gained 
his knowledge whollv by experience. Todav a voung man or woman 

F'.ijjf Thirl V four 

can enter business in some minor capacity and then study a definite 
course of instruction which prepares for positions higher up. 

There is not enough executive ability in the business world and 
the young man or woman possessing such ability will quickly gain 
promotion to positions paying salaries from $2500 per year, up to 
$25,000 per year. 

Private Secretary 

Private Secretarial work is a most desirable business field to enter. 
The Private Secretary must be qualified along business lines generally, 
and capable of performing duties requiring superior ability. A course 
of study training for Private Secretary makes it possible to enter the 
business world on a high plane, and enables one to come in close con- 
tact with the forces that lead to commercial success. Such a course is 
the last word in a business education. The remuneration of the 
Private Secretary ranges from $1200 to $3500 per year. 


Banking offers an unusually attractive field for young men and 
women, as the work in a bank is both promising of promotion and 
highly remunerative. A position in a bank is permanent and there is 
no shifting or changing about. The successful banker should know 
business in general and should be qualified well in Commercial Law, 
Banking Law, Bookkeeping, Accounting, and Business Economics. 
A man qualified along such lines is sure to make progress in banking 
as the demand for Bank Clerks is daily growing greater. 

Other Positions 

A person trained for any of the foregoing positions is also quali- 
fied to hold any one of a large number of other positions in the busi- 
ness world. Big business concerns and giant corporations divide the 
office work into many departments, placing someone in charge of 
each department. Some of the various departments are Accounting. 
Stenographic, Correspondence, Advertising, Sales, Administrative, 
Store House, etc. Some of the positions to be filled in the different 
departments are. Office Managers, Chief Clerks, Private Secretaries, 
Correspondents, Collection Clerks, Billing Clerks, Bookkeepers, 
Assistant Bookkeepers, Chief Accountants, Auditors, Cost Account- 
ants, Sales Managers, Advertising Manager, Salesmen, Store Clerks, 
Time Keepers, and many others, all of which are desirable positions 
commanding good salaries. 

The World of Business 

The world of business today is a great field of opportunity for 
young men and women. It more nearly approximates the ideal, 
everything considered, than any other form of human activity. It is a 

Page Thirty-five 

field so great as to never be fully explored. In it. greatness is devel- 
oped and fortunes won. In it the poor boy stands a better chance 
than the rich— in it familv or pull have little or no influence— in it all 
are on a par. the results to be gained being determined by the energy, 
courage, and intelligent efl:ort put forth. 

Business positions arc permanent — there is but little changing or 
shifting about. Steady employment twelve months per year insures 
financial accumulation and promotion. 

Environment of business stimulates energy and intellectual 
growth and makes possible the conception and realization of great 

Business positions pav large salaries and insure adequate finan- 
cial returns for abilitv and merit. A home, a few luxuries, freedom 
from financial worrv in old age — perhaps a fortune awaits those who 
enter business. 

Educational possibilities in a business position arc certain to 
those who merit them. No other field offers opportunities so great. 
From office boy to Presidents chair is a common occurrence. Ex- 
panding business and great corporations need Executives. Depart- 
ment Heads. Office Managers. Secretaries, and others who are depend- 
able and promising of development. 

Health conditions of a business position cannot be improved 
upon. Light, airy, and evenly heated offices — a variety of duties with 
new problems to deal with daily — prosperous, congenial and ener- 
getic people to associate with — all promote both mental and physical 
health. It is a great pleasure to visit the oflice of a modern business 
insitution and note the bright faces of the prosperous looking young 
men and women, and the pleasant conditions under which they work. 

Within rhc Reach of All 

There is too strong a tendency on the part of most men and 
women to think that the good things of the world are not meant for 
them. It is not uncommon to hear voung men make remarks to this 
effect, vet it is one of the greatest fallacies of the human mind. It is 
wrong for one to assume that he is not entitled to those things to 
which another is entitled. It is a great mistake lor one to think that 
he cannot have what another, through industry, education, and per- 
sistence, has been able to accjuire. 

Success is largely mental, and must be conceived before it can be 
attained If the young person will say to himself, i can and I will." 
and put real eflort hack of his assertion, there is no c]uestion but that 
he will accomplish Ibere is an abundance of the world's goods for 
all of us — many satisfy ibcmseKes with poverty all their lives rather 
than m.ikc the etioii wbuh n i.ikcs to acquire wealth. 

P.H^o Tbirlv-six 

Don't Follow Failures 

Many, with ability to succeed have been thwarted in their 
attempts, by following the advice of those who have made failures. 
If the intelligent reader will but stop to think, he will see that it is 
illogical to reason that because one person fails, all persons will fail. 
Nothing could be greater fallacy. Out of every one hundred persons 
there will be a certain per cent who will fail in anything they under- 
take, and another per cent who will succeed. Because John Jones 
fails is no reason why you will fail. DO NOT FOLLOW FAIL- 
URES — follow the man who succeeds. The Failure is destructive in 
his advice — the Success is constructive in his. The Failure discour- 
ages effort -the Success encourages effort. The Failure is cowardly 
in his thought — the Success is courageous in his. The Failure will 
say "No! don't try it." The Success will say, "Go ahead! better 
attempt and fail, than never attempt." 

Page Thirty-seven 


The Institution numbers its students into the thousands. Space will permit 
the publication of only a partial list. 

Bi-riliii Kiiiityon. I.ikII. Ul.s. 
Mnbcl Mllcm, Monro.-. \VI«. 
PcrHlB Rond. Kt Wayne. Inil. 
>l«ry KvnnB. Kt. Wiivnc. Ind. 
.\nn Shrvock. Kt. Wiivni-. Inil. 
MiirKiiiTlip I.oti. Ft Wuync. Ind. 
Marjorlc Dally, Ft. Wayne, Ind. 
luth Gumpper. I't. Wavne. Ind 
liiirvlp Soar-. Ft. Wayne. Ind. 
• •onuuolo <'nln. I'criiiiiK. Ohio. 
Grace Melxner. I"t. Wavne. In-I 
Rlphlnds MuRiin. Gr.-.nvlllf. Mich. 
Mvrtle I'ark. IM. Wavii... Ind 
>>llvr. Gauntt. n Wavii... Ind 
Katherlne Goldsmith. Grablll. Ind. 
Hune li.ddHnilth. Harlan. Ind 
Rlni<-r llarHhMian. Kt Wavne. Ind. 
I',. Iler.«lu-v. Berne. In>l 
KvantellTH- Kllnklc. I'"(. Wavne, Ind. 
Ruth K.-inaii, l-'t. Wavne. Ind. 
May I.oney. Kl. Wayne. Ind. 
.Marie Landenberger. Ft. Wavne. Ind. 
Violet Malc'dm. III. 
Itulli Jlorelanil, Ft. Wayne. Inil. 
Leonard MacMullen. Ft. Wayne. Ind 
.Marlbel 0|<l». Ft. Wayne, Ind. 
Uiura Ityan, I'lyniouth. Ind. 
"•nrol H.iwland, Ft. Wayne. Ind 
Harriet .'<tlnc. Ft. Wavne. Ind. 
Marie Wyatl. Ft. Wayne. Ind 
Franti M. . r ... l r Wavne Iml 
Kal: ■ Wavne. Ind 

•^«' ivne. Ind 

R- ■ I-, Ind 

21;' .-r. Ind 

Edna llTK. .Mt. Kric. 111., It. R. :>. 
I. Mile HIIk.t. Ft, Wayne. Ind. 
Karl HllKer. Ft. Wayne. Ind 
Kalherlne Kiirkain, Lawenrel.iirK Ind 
Viola llufflnk. I't. Wayne, Ind 
llaxel r„|... Van Wert, ilhlo. 
Mal>-I "•....k. It \\-„vnr Ind 
Mil.i...! ■■-■■' . . .. 

Ft Wayne. |n,| 

n. III 

' Wavne, 
|-| Wavn 
I I. Wavne. Ind 

I Wavne. Ind. 

II Wavne. I„d. 
uleHburi;. c'olo 
lUUII... .Pl,|„. 
i-"ti. Mlrh. lOIS 1.1 

Wayne. Ind 
Wnxne, Ind. 
• " win. Ind 
'!«, Ind 
lie, Ind. 

F.unice Roberis. I't. Wayne, Ind. 

Grace Rehm. Sturgls, Mich. 

Dorothy Roliblns. Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

Kvelvn Roberi.s. Aberdeen. S. Dak. 

Rem'ice StoltenberK. Nelsonville. Wis. 

Ann Sykora, Wagner. .S. Dak. 

Peter Steury, Ft. Wayne, Ind. 

F.rma Shlmp, SturRls. Mich. 

Lana Slentz. Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

Winona .Smith, Ft. Wayne, Ind. 

Louise Sherer. Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

Frances Schlatter. Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

Katherine Srhnelder, Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

Kdmond Vellen. Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

Mabel Van Svverlngen. Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

GenrKlc Wagner. Julesburg, Colo. 

I^ulse West. Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

.\riel Warren. Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

Frances While. I't. Wayne. Ind. 

.\nlta Walbaum. Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

Alita Wessel. Garrett. Ind. 

liiith Welch. Holland. Mich. 

I'lara Mathews. Mnrissa. 111. 

Homer Wlddletleld, Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

Rnth Schoonover, Ft. Wayne, Ind. 

Ruth I-ynch. Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

.Mbgra Leverton. Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

Helen .Scott, Ft. Wavne. Ind. 

Virginia .Marlotte, Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

Mr. Ru.ssell Roberts. Fremont. Ind. 

.Sarah Sweer, Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

.lulla Sweer. Ft Wayne, Ind. 

.Maurine ..\pple, Spencer. Iowa. 

Lillian Arnold, .Shickshinney, Pa. Ame.s. Robinson. III. 

Golda A|>pleton. N. Liberty. Ind. 

Alia Hennett. I'avettevllle, N. Y. 

SvUia Rennett, West Liberty, Iowa 

.Marv Rlssanlz. Amelia. Ohio. 

.Vina Rryilen. .Mblon, Mloh 

Chester Apple, Onklandnn. Ind. 

Agnes Anderson. Phimmer, Minn. 

Ruth Ander.son .sir.iudsburg, I'a. 

Gladys Ander.son. Clear Lake, Iowa, R, 5. 

Vellie Andrews, 233 N. Main, Tlplon. Ind. 

Hirilie Ondli-. Renville. Minn. 

Fmellne Atkinson. Lime Springs. Iowa. 

Clyde Adklns. Versailles. Ind. 

Anna Amos. .Strasburg. Ohio. 

C.ladys Amburn. Oreenhurg. Iml. R, I 

Mrs. ri. Allman, Wllllamsville. Mi>. 

Lenh R 1. Mmllson. Ind 

Fdna Rloomberg, Medlai.idl.s. Iowa. 

Pearl Rnxler. Van Wert. Ohio. Main St 

Mamie Rnppe. New Vork Mills. Minn 

Fthel Rradlev. Rochelle. Ill 

Wllma Rail. R. 1. Shirlev. Ind 

Galena Rrndshnw. Slahl. Mo., R. I 

Agnes Hales. R. 4. Webster. .S. Dak. 

Mnrgiierll.- Rrandnw. I^ndllla. N. V. 
Iiibn Raldnln. Sherwood. Ohio. R 2 

Verena Rrrfeld. W. McHenrv. Ill 

.Mice Reckwllh. Sioux Cliv. Iowa. iniR Poug- 
Inn Ave 

.\ildie Reckeit. Court SI . Athens. Ohio 
\nna Bennett. Indian Lake. N. V 

Fva Rergman. Suamlco. Wis. 

MIonn Rennett. R. 1, Angelica. N. V 
Ruth Rennett. Franklin. N. Y. 

Rav Rerg, Arcadia. Ind 

Ruth Rennehoff. Orangevllle, 111. R. 'J 

Catherine Rlllmaler. Ida. Mich.. R. 1 
Irvin Hrvan. Montourvllle. Pa 
llaitel llrvon. Asblnnd. Win. n. !. 
Kslher Roe. R. :i. Irene, S. Dak. 
Leah Roswell. Rarnesvtile. Ohio. 23(1 s. Lin- 
coln Ave. 

I in.. Rrook.. Scenery Hill. I'a 

P.ijjr 7 hirtv eight 

Virginia Brown, New London. Mo. 

Nadine Brooks, Centralia, Mo., R. 3. 

Supt. B. R. Bowden, Waterloo, 111. 

Vivian Bottrell, Hortonville. Wis. 

Rose Bjornson. Sherwood. N. Dak. 

Dorothy Bown, Lacona. Iowa. R. 5. 

Florence Boutelle, "Welcome. Minn. 

Cora Brown, Lineville, Iowa. 

Leland Bond, R. 3, Warren, Ind. 

Roma Bundy, R. 2, Darlington, Ind. 

Sadie Bruch. "Waitsburg. Wash. 

I'lorence Bussee, Kahoka, Mo. 

Jlrs. Leona Brown. Englevale. Kans. 

Linda Barry. Sauk City, Wis. 

-Anna Brown, Troy, Mo. 

Denise Blackman, Conneaut. Ohio. 

Mrs. Lee Brown, Shelbina, Mo. 

Beatrice Beal, Lawrence, Kans.. 23 E. 13th St. 

Hildreth Curtis, Indianapolis, Ind., 104 Pros- 
pect St. 

Izette Culver, Columbus, Mo. 

Paul Carr, Clark, Mo. 

Mrs. Birdie Church, Homer, Nebr. 

C. C. Collins, Ferley, Mo. 

Nancy Cummins, Birdseye, Ind. 

Alice Dewey, Benton Harbor, Mich. 

Marv Delanev. Strother, Mo. 

Lottie Dougherty, Clark, Mo. 

Mrs. Irene English. Cimarron, Kans. 

Mrs. Beulah Dorsey, Kahoka, Mo. 

Belle Carter, Coloma, Mich. 

Brownie Cameron. Conrath, Wis. 

Florine Carlson. Williamsport, Ind. 

Mary Carroll, Fairmont, Minn. 

Laura Chambers, Russiaville, Ind. 

Lucille Crandall, Monroe City, Mo. 

AA'allace Callaway, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio. 

Lavilla Chavoustie, Cape Vincent, N. T. 

Flora Chapman, Mt. Carmel, 111. 

Ethel Case, West Liberty. Iowa. 

Margaret Crawford, R. 3, Hanover, 111. 

Elizabeth Carlson, 509 W. Ludington Ave., 
Ludington, Mich. 

Ethel Crawford. 214 E. 7th St., Bloomington, 

Ella L. Clark, Green City, Mo. 

Nina Craig. Deer, Mo. 

F. F. Carpenter. Advance. Ind. 

Lucile Christian. Wilmot. S. Dak. 

Winifred Cripps, Appleton. Wis. 

Bernice Compton. Ligonier, Ind. 

Wm. Cordrey, Cabot, Ark. 

Mary Coolman, Warren, Ind. 

M. Marguerite Croft, Chesaning. Mich. 

Florence Courtright, E. Stroudsburg, Pa. 

Iven Connell, Odon, Ind.. Route 3. 

Naomi Cole, Gilboa, N. Y. 

Nancy Cummins, Indianapolis, Ind., C. I. 

.Janet Currie. R. 2, Franklin. N. Y. 

Nina Davidson, Fenton, Mich. 

Maude Davis, Cansatota, N. Y. 

Anna Dahlquist, Lafayette, Ind., R. K. 

Mabel Davis, Corydon, Iowa. R. 2. 

Clarabelle Dailor, Stanley, N. Y. 

Grace Davern, Neward Valley, N. Y. 

Dorothy Daugherty. Steubenville, Ohio. 

Ethel DeHart. Troy. Kans. 

Mayme Deller, Mackinac Is., Mich. 

Ruth Dietz, Battle Creek. Mich, 28 E. .Vve.. S. 

Emma Dixon. Kahoka. Mo. 

Margie Donaldson. Middletown, Mo. 

C. Esther Duvall, "West Chester, Iowa. 

Thomas Dunson, Van Wert. Ohio. 

Elizabeth Dinsmore, Houston, Pa. 

Mrs. Margaret Dresser. Lees Summit, Mo. 

Martha Daiss, Eustls, Nebr., Box 42. 

Supt. D. Evans. Holstein, Iowa. 

Henrietta Frilling, Adams, Wis. 

Hercha Pick. Davenport, Iowa, 1715 Mar- 
quette St. 

Esther Gludt, Lake City, Minn. 

Orpha Grenzow, Monroe, Wis. 

Lovina Guy, Spring Valley, Minn, 

Musa Garrett, Denison, Iowa. 

David Glass, Blida, Ohio. 

Ilo Graham, Maryville, Ohio. 

Mildred Granger, Vermontville, Mich. 

Olga Geving, Fergus Falls, Minn. 

Lillie Green, Bidwell. Ohio. 

Alma Griffiths. Royal Oak. Mich. 

Mary Gilman, Milan, Mich. 

Arthur Griffin, R. 1, Albia, Iowa. 

Lester Gilstrap. Tunnelton, Ind. 

Wilbert Gilstrap. Tunnalton, Ind. 

Gertrude Gilmore, Beloit, Wis., Milwaukee 

Stewart Gordon, Logansport, Ind., 1515 

Rollie Goff. R. 2, Sheridan, Ind. 
B. Adelaide Grooms. Sheboygan Falls. Wis. 
E. O. Guffey. Vandalia, 111., No. 4th St. 
Mrs. Vivian Grantier, Perrysburg, N. Y. 
Bernice Green. Pottsville, Iowa. 
Crescentia Huss, Sauk Center. Minn. 
E. Lucile Harris, Creighton, Mo. 
Ralph Haines, Pleasant Lake. Ind. 
Arthur Haycox, Waterloo, Ind. 
Gladys Harden, Belle Plaine. Iowa. 
Wm. Hazlett, Denison, Ohio. 
Christie Hancock, Spencer, Ind. 
Lillian Hamilton, Wheeling, W. Va.. 102 Hub 

St., Echo Pt. 
Emma Hardy, Lenzburg, 111. 
Cora Harner. Xenia. Ohio. 
eAlice Harrington, Ft. Dodge, la. 
Mabel Hall, Lowry. Minn. 
Mary Hayes, Springport, Ind. 
.Tulia Hay, Defiance. Ohio. Martin St. 
Ellen Hernly. New Castle. Ind.. 307 E 15th .St. 
Emma Henke. Oklee, Minn. 
Carrie Hegtvedt. Chetek. Wis. 
Ernest Hidav. Greenfield. Ind., 4 21 4th St. 
Edna High, Pottstown, Pa., 403 N. Franklin. 
Stella Hilesad, York, N. Dak. 
Mrs. Pearl Hissem, Ossian. Ind. 
Sarah Hoar, Petoskey, Mich.. 912 Lake St. 
Lauria Hodges, Stanley, N. Y. 
Alice Hopkins, Waymart, Pa. 
Carol Howard, Princeton, Minn. 
Ruth Hopkins, Niles. Mich. 
Mr. Geo. Home, Sheridan, Ind. 
Mvrtle Hutchinson, New Hampton, Iowa. 
H. W^ Huffman. Liberty Center, Ind. 
Hazel Humphrey. Leredo, Mo. 
Zulu Hubbard. Groton, S. Dak. 
Sara Husson. Tell City. Ind. 
Delia Hunnell. Lore City, Ohio. 
Wilbur Holzapfel, Carney's Pt., N. J. 
Virga Harshfield. Centerville, Iowa. 
Edna Haugerud, Harmony, Minn. 
Mrs. Jeannie Jennings. Holland, Mich. 
Elta Kellogg, Washington, D. C 207 6th St., 

S. E. 
Opal Kintner. Elkhart, Kansas. 
Ella Jahn, Springfield, N. Y. 
Mrs. Frances Jensen. Lesterville, S. Dak. 
Ida Johnson. Harrold. S. Dak. 
Mors Johnson, Lake Crystal, Minn. 
Betty Johnson. Holt, Minn. 
Ruth Johnson. Tamarack, Minn. 
Ruth Johnson, Henrletto, N. Y. 
Martha Jones, Royersford, Pa. 
Feme Johnson. Lansing, Mich. 
M. F. Kelley. Ryder, N. Dak. 
Ray Kelly, Vinton, Ohio. 
Supt. R. H. Kreiner, Hansell. la. 
Lydia Keith, Mt. Pleasant. Mich. 
Mildred Kelley. Ryder, N. Dak. 
Elsie Klinger, Bermidji, Minn. 
Otis Kingery. Toledo, 111. 
Ruby King, Butler, Ind., R. 3. 
Lena Belle Krohm. Odessa, Mo., 217 Connor 

Helen Ann Kussart. Ainsworth, la. 
Hazel Klutts. Medina, N. Y. 
Marie LeBrun. Decatur. Ind. 
Irene LeBrun, Decatur, Ind. 
Cecelia Ledwidwge. Dexter, Mich. 
Florence Logan. Butler, Pa. 
Nora Leschinsky, Jefferson, Wis. 
Lydia Langford, Spurgeon, Ind. 
Frieda Lehman, Genoa, Ohio. 
Leonard Laswell, Versailles, Ind. 
Esther Lamp, Dexter City. Ohio. 
Minnie Larson. Hope. N. Dak. 
Miss Franc Lawrence, Franklinville, N. Y. 
May Leach, Otterville, Mo. 

Page Thirty-nine 

K. Ueona LeBler. Norlhfleld, Minn 

K. Donna Linden. Clinton, Mich. 

I^lna L,ln«l»lrom. Croftoii. Nebr. 

ManUelene l.oUKli. Ulncy. HI.. lu9t) S. Morgan 

Kaye Loveless. Klk Rapids. Mich. 
.N'ellle Imk. Loch Sheldrake. N. Y. 
Uornard LoHukamp. Harrison. Ohio. 
.Minnl.- Lunilln. .Sallonal MIn.'. Mich 
riorence Luif. I'eorla. 111.. 1001 Jackson St 
.Veil .M.-Kede. KIchniond. -Mo. 
<i||ve Meyer. Jefferson. Wis. 
Jessie Mackle. Wllliam.sneld, III. 
Kerol Martin. Vinton, la. 
.Vora Markee. Wolverine. Mich. 
Alberta Moore, Morrlsonvllle, 111. 
lima Mu.-ller. Wauwato.-^a. Wis. 
Lorcn Masten. I'lalnllelil. Ind. 
Ilattle Meyer. Tomahawk. Wis. 
Ulailvs Mereness, .So. Kankauna. Wis. 
.Mvrtle .Methven. Hox IG. Climax, Minn. 
c'-orKla Miller. Worley. I.laho. Hox 27. 
Kred Miller. CIsiie. Ill . Houte 4. 
Kllzalieth Mitchell. Atkinson. Nebr. 
Treasoc I'earl .Mosley. Kulton. Mo. 
Catherine Jloran. LaMotte. Iowa. 
Rachel Morrison, Stanherry. .Mo.. R. 'J. 
.Mvrlle Morris. I'alrllpld. lowii, 413 N. Main 
Lillian Muck. Kirksville. .Mo.. 401 S. Marlon. 
Ada Muellvr. It. I. LenzloirK. Ill 
K. Ilelenc .Mvers. flymouth, Ohio. 
.Nettle .Mcl'arlane. Carlleld. Minn 
Wilbur .Mc.Miiins. HloomtleM. la. 
VInetta McCrave. Klma. lowii. 
.MarKarct MarArthur. Hranch, Mich. 
.Mae .McKelv.-y. .Vew WIlmlnRlon. Pa. 
Aicnes McGlnnls. .MontKomery. Minn. 
.Minnie Mcllic. MarllnKton. Ind. 
C.rnce McKee. Clearlleld. Ta.. 618 Spruce St. 
Rome MeCl.iud. It I. McCune. Kans. 
Elizabeth McCluskey, Avoca, Wis. 
Harold McCullouKh. Mnrlanna. Pa. 
.MIna .Mci'lure, St I'harles. .Mich. 
Kvelvn .North. Van Wert. Ohio. 
Ida .Nelson, Keriha. Minn 
(Mara Novotny, Kenneth, Minn. 
Caroline .Nivllni;. Sioux I'ltv. la. 
Maple .Vewland. Currvvllle. Mo. 
Hazel oxiM.rn. Jefrrrson. la 
Qrace OHlroni. WInlhrop. .Minn. 
Lyda iillver. .South Whitlev, Ind. 
Cecil iildhain, Cireenlleld. .Mo. 
Alice <>Kl..vee. IMushlnif. <> 
Mrs M J. olHon. Kllsworlh. Wis 
Edith I'r.siii-ll. Vlniennis, Ind 
Mm. Lillian Price, Bryan, O. 
Mrs. C. CI ivter.-on. Ilavllehl. Wis 
Anna Prrll. Meilford. Wis. 
Klanche yulck. .So. Whilley, Ind. 
.Neltic .Narum. While Earth, Minn 
Harold .Ne\lti. .Nnblesville. Ind 
.Maude Neiswandor. Munrlr. Ind. 
Axnes Nelson. I'oiiato. .Minn. 
Lulu Ni'Ison. Teffl. Ind 
Rebecin N.-«rll. l.i-wlston. .Mich. 
M K H N.iiKle. Clinton. .Mo. HIB K Oraiid 

RIvor SI. 
V^rna .New... ml.. Oll.son city. III. 
Edna olason. Hutchinson, Minn, 
opnl <>sl...rii.. Kem|.t..n. In.l. 
E<lltl> I "Is.. 11. Auburn. Wash 
Carrl.. Parrish. S.. Il<.ar.lmnii. Ml.'li 
Nine Patten. Pleasant villr. Pa. 
I^aura Parrv. Iiurnnd. . R H. 
Esther I'elerson. Ilri.elyn. Minn 
Harv*y Psitlt. Hennlniton. Ind. 
/enl Peters. Aspers. Pa. 
E<Inn Petty. 1 ilaniond, Ind. 
.Mllilred Perry. R. 1. Charlton. I«. 
Irma Pearson. It. 1. liijou Hills. 8. L) 
Erna Peterson. MonlU-ello. Wis. R \. 
Ida Pierre. MonlK..niery. Mich. 
Oerlrude Pl.llllps. II I. 1:11. .u. Mo 

Uora Pritchelt. Mt. Harris, Colo. 

Elizabeth Rogers. Shelhina, Mo. 

Mrs. Flora RlchariLs. Hancroft. Mich, 

.Nell liingenberB. Bourbon. Ind. 

Marv Reed, Akron, o.. 6;'9 W. Exchange. 

Hazel Rlcker. Water\llle. .Minn. 

Ethel Roberts, Stewartsvllle. Ind. 

Mrs. Bessie Johnson Bailey. Marlssa. 111. 

Llllv Richards, Keenes. III. 

Edith Ruttan. Alden. Mich. 

Hazel Smith, Warren. Ind. 

Marv Strunc. Belleville. Kans. 

Ruby Snyder. Klllbuck, Ohio. 

Edna Sommerer, Omaha, Nebr.. :'024 .N. -'6th 

Florence Seachrist. Coldwater, Mich. 
Eva Sellers, Claypool. Ind. 
Gladvs Schneider. Monroe, Wis. 
Julia Sullivan. Hudson. O. 
Anna Sandin. Ewen. Mich. 
F:dith Sambla. Rudyard. Mich. 
Glady.s Spence. Gatesville. Mich. 
Ethel Shellev. WllllamsburK. Ind. 
Julia Shertlnski. Stevens Pt., Wis. 
Edna, Wolverine, Mich. 
Mary Schmidt, Troy, Mo. 
Emma Sllsby, Webbervllle, Mich. 
Emma Suttlff. .Norwalk, Ohio. 
Hazel Tyson. Tipton, Jllch. 
Esther Tucker. Bath, N. Y. 
Delora Tiller. Winrteld. Mo. 
Wanda Tomczak, Boilus. .Minn. 
Edna Taggart. Llgonler, Ind. 
Elvira Thomas, Fall River. Wis. 
Norma Ulbricht. ililwaukee. Wis. 
Anna Tank. Yankton, S. Dak. 
.Mabel Tracey, Sidney, III. 
C. C. Taylor, Napton, Mo. 
Ethel Taylor. Glenwood City, Wis. 
Edna Tlffanv. Pepacton. N. Y. 
Annis TIbbets. .Melntlre. la. 
Naomi Tvman. Geneva, X. Y., R. 4. 
.Mabel Tlllmoney. Wells. .Minn. 
.Mailge Thompson. Coffey, Mo. 

Emma Trout, Pullman. Wash. 

.Margaret Tulga, Ironton, Ohio. 915 S. Tlh St. 
Ocrda Turn, Robblns. Wis. 
Clauile Van Uuren, Pearle, Mich. 
Carrie Van House. Choconut. Pa. 
Jo.sephine Vandall. Osceola, la. 

E.lna Vinlng. Bourbon. Ind. 

-Mia \'an \'alkenburg. Bloomlngton. Wis. 

William Waldrldge. .M.>ntezuma. Ind. 

Mvrlle Wakctlel.l. I'alc.ner. N. Y. 

Nora liel W.-illace. Washington, Ind. 

.\nna Wagner, 1 .over, .N. Dak. 

Kiiillle Weixel. Eureka. S Dak. 

Bertha Welden. Pattonsburg. Mo. 

Iilella Webster. IVIIsi.>n. Mli-h 

I'aun Weaver. Ailialn. .Mich.. TLM Micliigaii St. 

Cecelia Westend..rf. Dellerlch. HI. 

.Maria Wlese. Hull. Iowa. 

Dorothy Winters. Lamberlon. .Minn. 

Julius Wlllumson, Pine River, Wis. 

Ermyl Wilder, Oakland CItv, Ind. 

Geo Winders, Elizabeth, Ind. 

Helen Williams. Marion. Ind, 22i W. 1st St. 

Elizabeth White. Lennon. Mich 

Eillth Wright. Ypsllantl. Mich.. 42S .N Wash- 

Marv Wlsnoskl. Cassvllle. N, Y. 

I.otta Wllmoth. A. la. Ohio. 91!) S. Main. 

I ay Wolfe. South Boardmnn. Mich. 

I'ecll Wolfe. .South Boardman. Mich, 

Dora Wooils, Gcrrv. .N Y. 

Dale Yorton. 1406 Mas.m St.. Flint. Mich. 

Ruth York. Milton. III. 

L.iis Wllflon. Mar.'ngo. Ill 

Helen Wels. Galena. Ill 

Georgia White. < 'shkaloosa. Iowa. 

Maiirino Whitehead. Rome. Ind. 

Tlllie Wortman. Trov. Mo. 

Alma Wilson. P..wersvllle. Mo. 
Homo Allenh.<fen. I'orl Wayne. Ind. 

P.IJIC Foriv 

An Exceptionally Fine Course 

Voluntary Indorsements 

"I have taken (and paid for) several "courses", 
and although I have conscientiously tried to obtain some 
real benefits from each course I have studied, you can 
put me on record as saying that the first and only real 
business course that I have seen or taken so far is the one 
given by the Anthony Wayne Institute. Their method 
is original and in my opinion superior to other business 

"I would not want to close this letter without 
saying how much more fascinating and instructive I have 
found your lessons than I thought I would. So far they 
have surprised me exceedingly and I am daily growing 
more enthusiastic over my work. I can hardly wait 
until the arrival of my lesson reports, criticisms and ad- 
vice. I can't thank you too much for the interest you 
show in me." 

"Although I have completed but ten lessons of my 
business course, yet I want to state that I am becom- 
ing more enthusiastic about it and I can see the splendid 
results that I am working toward. Your course is 
truly a great mind developer and the principles of busi- 
ness are becoming so implanted in my mind that I am 
sure I will be able to tend to all my affairs in a strictly 
business-like manner. I am admonishing my friends not 
to be mislead in taking any other course but yours." 

"I want to thank you, Mr. Gardner, for having in- 
duced me to take up a course under your supervision. It 
has meant great financial gain to me; it has opened my 
eyes to many things. Before I enrolled with you I had 
taken up two correspondence courses, and while at the 
time I considered them good, I know now what a regu- 
lar correspondence course means. As far as I can sec 
your method duplicates actual class room instruction. 
It seems to me that more schools should follow your 
example and adopt your method, because under your in- 
struction a person accomplishes as much at home as in 

"The Anthony Wayne Business Course is just 
what I have wanted for some years. It has given me a 
method of handling my affairs that is going to save me 
big money. I have gained more insight into the fun- 
damentals of business since starting your training than I 
had ever been able to gain by completing so-called com- 
mercial courses. Your course in my opinion has but 
few if any equals." 

"I am inclosing herewith my last installment to 
pay for my business course. I want to express my ap- 
preciation of your training. I do not believe that I 
have ever paid for anything which I feel gave me my 
money's worth to the same extent as this course. I have 
been inspired by it throughout, and my present position 
is evidence enough of its thoroughness." 

"When your representative told me of the salaries 
you could secure graduates I was rather skeptical be- 
cause I had observed the results of other schools and 
knew that the results they obtained were just ordinary. 
After completing my course and comparing my ability 
with graduates of other schools I soon discovered why 
I was able to earn a much larger salary than they. Your 
course teaches things that are of vital importance to 
business success and they are not to be found in the 
courses of other schools." 

"I am a graduate of two commercial schools, and 
I took up your course feeling that it would probably be 
a repetition of what I had already taken. I am greatly 
surprised. I find I am learning many things and un- 
learning many others. I wish I had taken your course 
in the first place as I would then have been time and 
money ahead and would have been holding a more re- 
sponsible position by this time." 

"I want to authorize you to say for me that if I 
could not secure another training like yours I would not 
take a $i,ooo for your lessons." 

"These testimonials (names and addresses furnished on request) arc unsolicited. They are 
from students taking the Anthony Wayne Home Study Course in business, a course diflFerent in 
many radical respects from any business course on the market today. The idea back of the 
Anthony Wayne training is to develop Executive Ability, and a Business Personality. Every 
successful business man or woman possesses certain traits which go to make him successful. The 
possession of these traits is half the battle of winning success in a business career. The Anthony 
Wayne Course develops these business traits, along with the regular technical training in business. 
Students of the Anthony Wayne Institute show great enthusiasm and appreciation. The course de- 
velops real men and women." 

Anthony Wayne Institute 

A School fot Educated Young Men and Women, Only High School Graduates, or Those of Equal or Better 

Education Admitted. 


Prepare for Business 

and insure yourselj 


No profession will so quickly and surely put you into the ranks of the successful 
and "financially responsible ' as a business profession. 

Success will be certain if vou take up the right branch of business and complete the 
right kind of a course. 

The Anthony Wayne Institute is one of the leading business universities of the 
United States. Its remarkable growth has been due to the exceptionally fine results 
accomplished. Only High School graduates or better are admitted. Instruction is there- 
fore more advanced than that given in ordinary business schools. Specialized training 
in the advanced branches of business is given. 

Take up Business at Home 

A special home study course training for the finest type of business positions has 
been prepared to accommodate those who are not in a position to attend the resident 
department of the Anthony Wayne Institute. Our home study course is guaranteed to 
be identical to our resident course. 

Young men and women ambitious to get ahead in the world are urged to send for 
particulars in regard to our home study department. Information will be furnished 
free of charge. 

It is no longer necessary to be a wage slave for lack of opportunity to go to school. 
Our home study course will furnish the means to advancement, and to higher positions 
in business. Do not let your younger years slip by. If you put off educating yourself 
while young you will not have the inclination when you are old. Every day you put 
this m.uter off is costing you big monev. Why not live a more successful life --be 
prosperous and happy. Write tod.iv for our special plans telling how to prepare for a 
successful career. 

Address the 

Anthony Wayne Institute 


(See Other tide) 

Thi$ is our "Trade-Mark" and it appears 
on all of our literature. It guarantees the 
reader that this is genuine and from the orig- 
inal Anthony Wayne Institute. 

The enviable National reputation held by 
our Institution has caused numerous imita- 
tors to spring up. We warn you not to be 
misled by such deceptions. 


SEPT 99 


1 Bound -To -Plo.'J? INDIANA 46962 ,